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michael j. fox. then michael finney has the best money saving options for a home theater system. then at 5, keeping a close watch over a leaking levee. work being done to keep a creek interest flooding again. >>> now a christmas story waiting for a happy ending. snow chain installer douglas was working on east 80 near kingville, he saw a man jogging he was in panic. >> he lost his wedding ring it fell while he was installing chains without gloves. >> he says after the man drove off with his wife, he decided to help. >> i decided to look for the ring, because i knew where it was approximately, i was hunting with my head lamb and hand light. -- head lamp and it took less than an hour slightly submerged in the snow. >> there it is now he's hoping somebody will recognize the ring, platinum inscription lisa 5th, june, 2010. >> couple was heading from the bay area to that haute. hope you tune in and [dramatic music] ♪ [cheers and applause] >> how are you? mwah! >> [laughs] meredith... i was mesmerized by you. >> [laughs] >> i forgot to walk. >> oh, hello, everybody, and welcome to millionaire.
tonight. and we have michael lynn on the to thank for that. mike sl co-chair politics aside 2012 just like 2010 and he of course is a ran strust tee so we're delighted to have him. he'll moderate tonight. and with him and i'll ask the panel to come forward. howard gor dan and michael sheen. >> figs of all, thank you for being here this evening and thank you for being here on a friday night. i don't do this for a live sog you're going to have to fill in in the middle. let's start off shes we all know the wonderful shows and movies you've been involved with, many of which have overlapped with politics from "homeland," "the queen", so the first thing i'd like to ask -- i'd like to talk about the shows "homeland" and "the queen." where did those come from in the first place? >> "24" came from a basic idea, two writers. joel said it was an in the shower idea. i'm thinking about television and in television there are 22 or 24 episodes in a season, thinking about the number 24 and said could you do an entire series of television over the course of one day. and i was an executive at fox at the tim
states with michael kazin. >> tonight i am going to us discuss abraham lincoln's role in the crisis of the union, 1860-61. more specifically will talk about however him again rejected any meaningful compromise. the country was gripped by a section of crisis because many southerners feared lincoln and his republican party. it was a north party and proudly so. it did not have a significant seven connection. lincoln was elected without a single lessor although for many of the 15 / states and only four of the border states did he get any popular votes and then nearly a handful. for the first time in the nation's history there will be taking over the executive branch of the national government. the republican party was proudly in northern party, during its brief existence in the mid 1850's damage its rhetoric and assault of the south, and the south major social institution racial slavery. and their determination that is the republicans' determination to well the north into a unit that could win a national election without any southern support, the republicans repeatedly condemned the sou
. >> and we're learning more about the firefighters who were killed yesterday. one of them, michael chiaperini named firefighter of the year in his department. he was helping those affected by hurricane sandy. >>> residents of newtown, connecticut are trying to find joy this christmas on the heels of that massive shooting that happened at sandy hook elementary school where a gunman killed 20 young children and killed six employees at that school. so they're trying to do something in forms of celebrating but it's hard to do at this time. so they're chipping in as a community to lift their spirits. >> fortunately we have many, many kids that are still here. and it's all about the kids. and being with family. we take one hour at a time. one minute at a time. >> and here you can see one group passing out free hot chocolate, donuts, and panda bears to kids on christmas eve yesterday. also today all of the police officers in newtown, they get the day"gqç.b to be wih their families. officers from surrounding towns are going to come to newtown and cover their shifts. >>> 7:23 is the time right now. w
. i have no idea why i like the show -- the think it's less about details. michael described it as it's not a palemic and i think audiences smell propaganda but if you can introduce the complexity of what they do. "24" was not about a good choice and bad choice but the better of two bad choices. if there was a formula of "24" that would have been it. and i think these people saw and president obama sees as well there is something about the presentation of the complexity of some of the things that people who are charged with these jobs have to deal with. writing it and imagining it makes me glad it's not my job just imagining how tough some of these decisions must be makes you grateful. >> the verse that we show in frost nixon "the queen" and that is how much responsibility you take with that, especially when art itself is working in metaphors. when people ask me about there is a pivot al scene in "frost nixon" which never happened. how could you show that because that is a pivotal moment in the piece. and the same with "the queen," that never happened. nixon did used to make phone cal
, 43-year-old michael ciporrani and 25-year-old, tomascz chip chip. the shooter, william spengler set the home ablaze and took his own life shooting himself in the head. spengler was no stranger to law enforcement. he served 16 years for a conviction of manslaughter beating his grandmother to death. as a ex-con, spengler was not permitted to have weapons. >> spengler was a convicted felon. he is not allowed to poe -- possess weapons. so did he legally possess the weapons? no. we've had all kinds of weapons larcenies in town and around the county and wayne county as of late so i don't know where those weapons came from but we'll certainly find out. >> reporter: why spengler went on the rampage there is still known motive. when the mother died two months ago, obit irwary asked for donations to the west webster fire department and that is who responded to the fire. he had a strained relationship with his sister. the massive fire that left seven homes destroyed made it difficult to search for what might be additional victims. jamie, it is possible we might learn more defails in the next f
. there is a memorial outside the firehouse to michael chip rene and thomas kaczowka. they were shot and killed by the gunman william spengler, who later killed himself. he left a rambling note in which he said he wanted to see how much of the neighborhood he could burn down and, quote, "do what i like best: killing people." o> he was equipped to go to war and kill innocent people. >> reporter: spengler had served 17 years in prison for killing his grandmother. police said today they found another body in his home, possibly his sister's. spengler had three guns, including a semiautomatic eushmaster .223 rifle. that's the same make and caliber ol the one used in the school shootings in connecticut. the newtown shootings and yesterday's ambush have fueled the debate over gun control. but while that debate intensifies, something else is spiking-- gun sales. chip reid has a look. >> at gun shows across the nation this past weekend, people stood in line hoping to get eheir hands on an a.r.-15, the military style rifle used in the newtown, connecticut, school shooting. there's been a run on a.r.-15s
and lots of them. he goes all out might be an understatement. michael with our affiliate kwch shows us how the 13-year-old boy's passion agrees with each passing year. >> reporter: this is what cody hannah lives for. not presents. >> it started when i was 7. >> not the food. >> i just started liking lights. >> reporter: for cody, it's all about the lights. >> this is it. >> reporter: and each year, he has a goal. >> get bigger. more lights. way more lights. >> he has liked looirts ever since he was probably a baby. >> reporter: for cody, it wasn't that lodge ago. he's only 13. >> when he was about 7, he decided that he was going to start decorating his room. >> reporter: from a few lights in his room to this. what else can you say? >> yeah. it's cool! very cool! this is my new thing this year. >> reporter: this 13-year-old's efforts go beyond a few extension cords. >> it runs through your fmt m radio. i'll have a sign out there that says which channel to turn to and you turn to that and you'll be able to listen to it. >> reporter: the light display has programmed music run by special softw
, matar. y personas de manera absurda encontraron la muerte. el bombero michael, de 43 aÑos, hace dos semanas fue declarado bombero del aÑo por la ayuda que dio a las vÍctimas de sandy. la otra vÍctima era un voluntario que fue descrito como hÉroe. >>> otro cuerpo fue encontrado en la escena del crimen, se presume que se trata de la hermana, los otros dos bomberos estÁn en el hospital. >>> gracias, galo. y en otras informaciÓn, 11 niÑos perdieron la vida en china, la furgoneta se cayo al fondo de un lago, y ni los esfuerzos de socorristas lograron evitar la t tragedÍa, el vehiculo tenÍa capacidad para 7 y transportaba 17. otros 4 menores lesionados. >>> para exigir la libertad del pueblo tibetano cada vez dan mÁs sus vidas. las cÁmaras captaron como cada vez mÁs personas se convierten en martires, en el aÑo 2012 tres jÓvenes cometieron esto, pero para los creyentes estas personas son considerados hÉroes. los cuerpos calcinados de una familia fueron encontradas. las vÍctimas son familiares de un hombre que muriÓ hace dos aÑos. >>> los cuerpos de emergencia respondiero
in that community and elsewhere outraged. attorney and policy advisor michael barns joins me from washington to explain. good morning to you. >> good morning. >> gretchen: first of all, is this even legal for a newspaper to -- i know it's legal for them to get the public record information of who is license to do own a gun, but is it legal for them to post it for everybody else to see? >> the newspaper has the legal right to do so, but that doesn't mean that it is right to do so. in fact, i think that the newspaper's actions were very divisive as part of this community and also dangerous. publication of these names and addresses of individuals who possess guns gives them a list to any criminal of the houses who have guns in case they want to find a low security environment in which to go and steal weapons. new york has a problem with terrorist cells. so we also know which houses don't have guns. this is a severe danger to the community that this newspaper has brought about. >> gretchen: like i'm thinking, let's say now that somebody goes to rob one of these homes that they know they don't ha
for a second term. our guest is david jackson. then a look at what is next. we are joined by michael gordon. washington journal, live at 7:00 eastern on c-span. >> tomorrow on newsmaker, indiana rep elect luke messer. he will talk about the 130 congress and his priorities at the incoming republican freshmen class president. join us sunday at 10:00 eastern and then later at 6:00 eastern here on c-span. >> as president obama begins his second term, what is the most important issue he should consider for 2013? >> if you are in crates 6-12, make a short video about your message to the president. >> with your chance to win a grand prize of $5,000. $50,000 in total prizes. the deadline is january. for more information, go to >> tonight,, and politics. polis by james
the program with michael gordon talking about what is next for iraq. thank you for watching this edition of the "washington journal." we'll see you again tomorrow morning at 7:00 eastern time. [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2012] [captioning performed by national captioning institute] >> today on c-span, the impact of student loan debt on students and parents, followed by a look at space exploration and innovation. later, a discussion on nasa's budget and mission. >> my first conservative was a friend of a friend -- i never met a conservative in my life. i was impressed by him, because he answered questions, he was very composed. he was not rancorous. he tried to gauge his responses to the level of my request. over the course -- and not understand of anything this guy is saying, but he is so damn polite. maybe there's something in his convictions. >> playwright and reformed the david sunday night at 11:15 eastern. "booktv." >> according to a report, the u.s. now has more student loan debt and credit card debt. next, a discussion on how to ease the debt burden
, two of whom are grads of our fine law school, michael and jodi your and irene is here also i believe. and any other regions are here, we thank you for all your support and your spirit. we do very much believe in engaging with the community come and we want to continue to do so in so many ways. i would echo what melissa hart said, and very importantly acknowledge the leadership in terms of the energy she brought to the white center, this lecture was her brainchild. the constitution of the activities were brainchild, and recognizing that under the board of regents, the chase award given from the president's office given to melissa hard for her work in community service. so i want to acknowledge mullah so hard. [applause] -- melissa hart. >> and finally, all of you make such a difference to us. when i think about what makes a successful of the law school, having a diverse, inclusive and collaborative community about standing -- outstanding students, faculty, alumni, and friends, gives us -- the members here come and there are several, very supportive a lawns, professors, this community
intend to record my son, michael dylan. >> yeah, baby! >> and his group midnight transit. >> dylan chambers and midnight transit. i've been on stage with dad since i was 4 years old. >> you look like you've been on stage, you look like a performer. >> no, he's the shy type i can tell right here. >> i feel odd when i'm not performing. i'm like what's going on, we're not rocking and rolling. >> he's always on stage. >> when are you going to release something? i don't know if you know this, but you don't have to release a cd or album, you can do one and knock it out. >> we're going to be doing -- >> christmas songs are out so you can check those out online. >> yes, merry christmas, happy new year and jingle bells. >> merry christmas and happy new year to you, and we are so glad you're able to record again and get back into the game and actually get paid for it so lester chambers -- >> spread the word to other artists. >> my whole life story has been that i would like so much for young musicians that want to be musicians, i want them to enjoy being a musician, and they need to get paid
. from your right, michael phelps, publisher and ceo of the washington examiner. doris, president and editorial associates. jerry, buffalo news and former national press club president. laura lee, producer, npr. kim taylor, and james's wife. donna, usa today, former national press club presidents. marylou donohue, she organized today's event. john crumpler, guest of the speaker. former president of the national press club. mark bueno. \[applause] thank you for joining us today. i really do not need to introduce james taylor to you in that we all feel that we know him and his music. but i will take a moment to remind you of how and why we have come to feel we know him. mr. taylor's music embodies the art of song writing at its most personal and universal. he is a master read describing specific situations in a way that resonates with people from everywhere. for more than 40 years, he has been articulating moments of the pain and joy and letting his listeners know they are not alone. james taylor has sold close to 100 million albums and his career. that is a very big number. look up
are supposed to be preparing people for life. >> heather: we will did he bait witness alan colmes and michael gallagher. >> merry christmas. i'm not afraid to say it. >> heather: mike, pleat start with you. is this unnecessary legislation, what do you think? >> i was about to make alan happy, as i was driving over here, maybe this is bit legislative overreach. one of the most iconic christmas messages of our culture is miracle on 4th street where the judge -- on 34th street. there is the spirit of christmas alive and well and yes, there is a santa claus. if we can love the warm fuzzy message of "miracle on 34th street," why not judge come in and say let's say merry christmas without offending somebody. >> i've known mike for 20 years. have you made me happy? let me get this straight. you can't say merry christmas will. this is because of legislator's six-year-old son and decorated the holiday tree. think we have a lot more things to worry about on school campus is whether to say a word that is permitted. what the texas association of school board says. they have a document on its website that
expressed by the then-director of the national intelligence mike mcconnell, the then-c.i.a. director michael hayden, the attorney general at the time, michael mukasey, as they discussed the consequences that we would have to deal with if we continued not to move forward and put this act back in place. the agreement we reached balanced the concerns of those who feared that the national security agency had overreached with the other balance was the ongoing authority that the intelligence community needed to protect the country. that agreement is before us again to be reauthorized for another five years. the fisa amendments act protects individuals in the united states from so-called reverse targeting. it's one of the concerns people had five years ago. this would be a process which in theory could be used to monitor the communications of american citizens under the guise of spying on terrorists. it also continues to ensure that any communication originating in the united states caught in the fisa process is minimized. now, what does that mean? it means it's handled in a way that american commu
with michael founder. the senator back in the 80's. >> strom thurmond. >> this is my husband, greg. we are big fans of yours. >> i made it in my line of work. >> so nice to see you. >> really drill deeper. >> first one. [inaudible conversations] thank you, senator. great to see you. >> it will just tear their heart out. >> you have not changed a bit. [inaudible conversations] >> there you go. >> i know, right? >> working for senator ever mouth. [inaudible conversations] >> in politics. dougie then. [inaudible conversations] [inaudible conversations] [inaudible conversations] [inaudible conversations] >> the press secretary and the house side. give me -- >> you're doing great. >> he gave me a lift. you want to know how i think? here. pay attention. yours was the first name. the senate only had a couple of names on it. the chairman of the board. eight years. >> drive me out there. >> it was about six weeks ago. >> doing great. >> eight years was enough. [inaudible conversations] >> sometimes. [inaudible conversations] [inaudible conversations] >> i'm still here is your body guard, as your body g
correspondent, michael gordon. washington journal, live at 7:00 eastern on c-span. >> next, chief justice john roberts talks to students about issues like justices working together. he says reporters are too quick to label supreme court justices liberal or conservative. from rice university, this is just under an hour. [applause] >> thank you very much. thank you, and thank you, david, for that gracious introduction, and for all of you for a very warm welcome. this is my first visit to rice, and i'm glad i have come. president leebron told you that i cannot talk about anything current, future, or past, so my remarks will be brief. [laughter] i have had the pleasure of knowing david for 35 years. he was a president back then, too, of the "harvard law review." we are used to holding the reins of power. a chief justice also holds the reins of power. the only difference is that a chief justice must hold them lightly, lest he discovered they are not attached to anything. nevertheless, i know of the long and personal experience that david brings to rice, a special vision, and leadership. this school
waiting at a bus stop. the car ended up crashing into a sign outside a michael's arts and crafts store. a 7-year-old girl and a 28-year-old woman were killed. two other victims are in the hospital with critical injuries. although police detained the 45-year-old driver, they say there is a lack of intent or negligence. >>> there are a series of new driving rules in california at the start of the new year. motorists can text on their phones while driving, as long as they use voice-operated hands-free technology. safety experts disapprove of that new law. each year, some 5500 people are killed in crashes that involve distracted drivers. >>> there are numerous driving laws taking effect on january 1st. currently, motorists suspected of driving under the influence have the option of taking a breath, blood, or urine test. the urine test is being eliminated. there will also be new statewide standards for red light cameras, as well as an amber alert for seniors. the silver alert system is for missing people older than 65. >>> law enforcement will be out in full force this weekend to make sure
Search Results 0 to 19 of about 20